• HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER AND GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH FROM KAZBEGI

    One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek
  • HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER & GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH

    One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek

HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER & GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH FROM KAZBEGI

Hiking to Gergeti Trinity Church (that famous one on the hill) is on most people’s to do list when visiting Kazbegi. But for those looking to get even closer to the iconic Mt. Kazbek, continuing up to Gergeti Glacier is a fantastic day hike option. It’s a fairly challenging 9-12 hour hike, ascending 1600 metres to the foot of the glacier at 3300 m, before heading back down the same way. However, it’s perfectly manageable for anyone with a reasonable level of fitness, and you are rewarded with some incredible views along the way (weather permitting!).

In this guide we’ll break down everything you need to know about hiking to Gergeti Glacier and Gergeti Trinity Church, including distances, times, and the best viewpoints along the way. We’ve also included a gpx track download to help you find your way, our video from the hike, and some extra practical info.

GERGETI GLACIER HIKE QUICK FACTS

          • Distance | 21 km return from Kazbegi main square
          • Duration | 9-12 hours (6 hours+ up, 3 hours+ down)
          • Start/End | Kazbegi (Stepantsminda)
          • Min Elevation | 1733 m
          • Max Elevation | 3318 m
          • Total Ascent | 1796 m
          • Total Descent | 1796 m
          • Hiking Season | June – October
          • River Crossings | 1 metal bridge before Altihut, 3 narrow streams
            before glacier (need to walk across stones/jump across)

          • Water Sources | None between church and river just before Altihut,
            taps and streams before/after

GERGETI GLACIER HIKE QUICK FACTS

Distance
21 km return from
Kazbegi main square

Duration
9-12 hours (6 hours+ up,
3 hours+ down)

Start/End
Kazbegi (Stepantsminda)

Min Elevation
1733 m

Max Elevation
3318 m

Total Ascent
1796 m

Total Descent
1796 m

Hiking Season
June – October

River Crossings
1 metal bridge before Altihut, 3 narrow streams before glacier (need to walk across stones/jump across)

Water Sources
None between church and river just before Altihut, taps and streams before/after


WATCH OUR FILM

Watch the behind the scenes version of our Gergeti Glacier hike on our Instagram Stories highlights

Watch the behind the scenes
version of our Gergeti Glacier
hike on our Instagram stories
highlights

GERGETI GLACIER HIKING MAP

GERGETI GLACIER

HIKING MAP

Use the map below to help guide you to Gergeti Glacier and Gergeti Trinity Church. Tap the menu button at the top left for more details, to toggle layers on and off, and switch between satellite and terrain view.

To use an offline version of this map, download our KML file for use with Maps.me (iOS/Android), or the GPX file for use with alternative offline mapping apps such as Gaia (iOS/Android) or OsmAnd Maps (iOS/Android). See our expandable box below for tips on using these apps. 


To save this map to use online on desktop or mobile just tap the star symbol at the top.

When you open Google Maps on your phone, navigate to ‘Saved’ at the bottom, then swipe along to ‘Maps’ at the top. You’ll find this map in your list of maps.

On desktop, click the three lines at the top left, select ‘Your Places’, then ‘Maps’. Click the map, then scroll down and select ‘Open in My Maps’ to access the interactive version.

Alternatively, just tap the rectangle symbol at the top right of the map in this blog post to view the My Maps version larger on desktop.

Unfortunately, it’s not possible to view this version of the map offline, but we’ve provided a download for a similar version for offline use.

MAPS.ME

Maps.me is our go-to offline mapping app. We find it straightforward to use for planning routes in advance, as well as navigating on the trail. It doesn’t drain our phone battery, and it’s quick and easy to save and organise ‘bookmarks’. There are many trails already marked on Maps.me, plus you can download and import a KML track of your route to the app. 

To use Maps.me, first download the app (iOS/Android). Hover over the region or country that you want to visit and the app will prompt you to download this map. Once downloaded, it can be viewed offline. 

You can tap anywhere and save it as a ‘bookmark’ by tapping the star symbol at the bottom. Hit ‘Edit Bookmark’ to personalise the bookmark colour, organise your bookmarks into different folders, and rename them. 

You can navigate easily or plan routes in advance by tapping your start point and selecting ‘route from’, then tapping your end point and selecting ‘route to’. Tap the car, walking, or cycling symbol at the top of the screen to indicate your mode of travel. If you want to plot a different route to the one suggested by Maps.me, just tap a third (or fourth, fifth, etc.) bookmark between the start and end points and select ‘add stop’. 

Maps.me shows the distance and travel time, plus elevation profiles for hiking trails. Note that the estimated time isn’t always reliable, but we’ve always found the distance and elevation gain/loss to be largely accurate. It only shows very basic contour lines.

You can track your progress on the trail using GPS. The arrow shows your direction of travel. Tap the compass at the top right of the screen to keep the map in a fixed position (the arrow will rotate). Alternatively, tap the arrow at the bottom right of the screen to rotate the map in the direction of travel (the arrow will stay in a fixed position).

GAIA

Gaia (iOS/Android) is another offline mapping app that is very useful. It shows the contours in much more detail than Maps.me, as long as you have previously viewed the section of map online. With a paid membership you can download various maps in advance for offline use. The app has existing OpenStreetMap trails marked and you can import GPX tracks and view them offline. You can also create new routes online yourself and export them as GPX or KML files. You can navigate easily on the trail using the arrow that shows your GPS location. Unlike with Maps.me, it isn’t possible to quickly check distances between two points (or at least we haven’t figured out a way to do it). There are a lot of useful features in the free version and even more benefits if you have a paid annual membership, so if you spend a lot of time outdoors it is worthwhile learning how to use the app to its full advantage. 

In our experience, Gaia drains your phone battery much quicker than Maps.me, even in flight mode, so it’s best to shut down the app completely each time you finish using it. 

OSMAND MAPS

OsmAnd Maps (iOS/Android) is another great offline mapping app with lots of useful features. In our opinion, it’s not as intuitive as Maps.me, and it has so many features that it can be a bit overwhelming at first. Like Gaia, we recommend checking out the written and video tutorials on the OsmAnd website to learn how to fully use the app. The benefits of the app include being able to plot routes in advance and save them as GPX tracks, and to view detailed elevation and terrain information, including surface types. You can also import GPX tracks. One downside is that the free version does not include contour lines, but these can be added via a paid plugin.


HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER AND GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH

We’ve broken down the Gergeti Glacier hike into sections below and given approximate timings for each. These are based on average hiking speeds. If you’re a fast hiker you can expect it to take less time, and conversely, if you’re a slow hiker you can expect it to take longer. These times do not factor in rest periods, lunch breaks, etc. Our personal hiking time from start to finish was around 14 hours because we stopped to film, drone, and photograph a lot. We also had a few extended breaks (eg. 1 hour at Altihut, 30 mins at the church), and had plenty of rain and mist to contend with. What’s more, I (Kim) am most definitely a slower hiker than many.

Note that while most people hike to Gergeti Glacier and back in one day, it’s also possible to split the hike over two or more days by staying at Altihut or camping.

ELEVATION PROFILE AND 3D ROUTE MAP VIDEO

Note that we started recording the hike from our guesthouse up the hill, not from Kazbegi main square. That, plus a few wanderings on the way up, means that the distances we give and the distances recorded are slightly different. Overall though, the route is as you see it here.


HIKING FROM KAZBEGI TO GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH

Kazbegi to Gergeti Village | 20 minutes | 1.4 km

Kazbegi to Gergeti Village

20 minutes | 1.4 km

From the square in Kazbegi (Stepantsminda), follow the main road north across the bridge, then turn left and climb up through Gergeti Village until you reach a T-Junction. Turn left here and carry on to the end of the village. Look up and you’ll see a large crumbling stone watchtower.

Gergeti Village to Gergeti Trinity Church | 1 hour | 1.5 km

Gergeti Village to
Gergeti Trinity Church

1 hour | 1.5 km

Start the steep climb on loose shale and rocks to the watchtower. Then follow the trail on gently rising ground before branching right at the next fork. From here the trail curves around the hillside and climbs fairly steeply for about 40 minutes to the church. You can traverse up the hillside towards the church on a faint path, rather than going all the way to the car park and switching back. If the sky is clear, you may want to follow the trail around to a viewpoint at the back of the church. From here you can see Gergeti Trinity Church in the foreground with Mt. Kazbek rising behind.

Start the steep climb on loose shale and rocks to the watchtower. Then follow the trail on gently rising ground before branching right at the next fork. From here the trail curves around the hillside and climbs fairly steeply for about 40 minutes to the church. You can traverse up the hillside towards the church on a faint path, rather than going all the way to the car park and switching back.

If the sky is clear, you may want to follow the trail around to a viewpoint at the back of the church. From here you can see Gergeti Trinity Church in the foreground with Mt. Kazbek rising behind.

If you plan to go inside the church, make sure you are suitably dressed with your legs and arms covered, plus a headscarf for women.

An old watchtower sits next to the trail on the hiking path to Gergeti Trinity Church in Kazbegi, Georgia

Looking back down the trail to the watchtower



Gergeti Holy Trinity Church surrounded by grey clouds and mist on an overcast morning above Kazbegi in northern Georgia

A view of Gergeti Trinity Church from the northwest, facing away from Mt. Kazbek



An old watchtower sits next to the trail on the hiking path to Gergeti Trinity Church in Kazbegi, Georgia

Looking back down the trail towards the old
watchtower that sits above Gergeti village



HIKING FROM GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH TO GERGETI GLACIER

Note that it’s also possible to drive/take a taxi to the church and start the hike from here. A taxi is around 40 lari. There are toilets at the church and also a water tap. This is your last chance to fill up for the next 3-4 hours, until you reach Altihut.

Gergeti Trinity Church to Sabertse Pass | 3 hours | 4.6 km

Gergeti Trinity Church
to Sabertse Pass

3 hours | 4.6 km

From the church, follow the road towards the car park, then head up the steep slope to the hill above. It takes around 30 minutes to climb to a fantastic viewpoint of the church. The mountains behind form a dramatic backdrop, and if you angle it right, you can even block out the obtrusive car park from your photos. It’s definitely worth climbing at least to this point, even if you don’t plan on hiking to Gergeti Glacier itself.

  • One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek
  • One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek

The great viewpoint about 30 minutes
up the trail from Gergeti Trinity Church



Shortly after the church viewpoint you’ll reach a fork in the trail, with the left path traversing the hillside up the valley and the right leading to the ridge above. Both trails meet again at Sabertse Pass, some 650 metres above. The ridge hike is the most scenic of the two, with spectacular 360 degree views that include Mt. Kazbek itself (weather permitting of course!). This route is more exposed than the classic valley trail, but the ridge is wide with no sharp drop offs or narrow sections.

Either way, the ascent to Sabertse Pass (sometimes called Arsha Pass) will take around 3 hours. Although a fairly steady climb, it is broken up with occasional steeper sections and some welcome moments of flatter trail.

Sabertse Pass to Altihut | 40 minutes | 1.5 km

Sabertse Pass to Altihut

40 minutes | 1.5 km

From the pass you can relax a bit as the toughest climb is now behind you. The trail curves around the hillside and follows an undulating path. There are huge boulders strewn around and the hillside is covered with beautiful wildflowers in spring and early summer. If you chose to hike up the valley trail, this is where you’ll get your first views of the glacier and Mt. Kazbek (if the weather is kind).

Altihut, a new and well appointed mountain hut, appears through the mist while hiking to Gergeti Glacier in Georgia

Altihut 3014 appears on the hillside across the river as you make your way along the trail from Sabertse Pass



Altihut, a new and well appointed mountain hut, appears through the mist while hiking to Gergeti Glacier in Georgia

Altihut 3014 appears on the hillside across the river



You’ll see Altihut 3014 up ahead, a swish mountain hut with commanding views and a newly built deck from which to enjoy them. But first, you’ll need to cross the narrow but raging river, thankfully on a makeshift metal bridge. It can be slippery if wet, so be extra careful. We’re not too proud to admit we crossed it on our hands and knees given the near constant rain we experienced on our hike. We also had six trail dogs with us and didn’t fancy being barged off the bridge by enthusiastic Frank.

You can rest and get your coffee fix (10 lari) or otherwise at Altihut, or carry on up to the glacier.

Altihut to Gergeti Glacier | 1 hour | 1.5 km

Altihut to Gergeti Glacier

1 hour | 1.5 km

From Altihut, it’s around 1.5 km and a further 300 metres up to reach the foot of the glacier. By this point the altitude is over 3000 m, so you may be feeling a little out of puff depending on how well acclimatised you are. Follow the trail up the ridge, where you’ll come to the viewpoint of a waterfall, and finally, the glacier.

A view through the mist of Gergeti Glacier and the mountains behind, seen from the hiking trail above Altihut

Our first sighting of Gergeti Glacier from the hiking trail above Altihut



A view through the mist of Gergeti Glacier and the mountains behind, seen from the hiking trail above Altihut

Our first sighting of Gergeti Glacier



You’ll need to cross a few streams, mostly doable without getting your feet wet by walking over stones, although you’ll need to jump the last one which rushes down to form the waterfall. Altihut had built a basic wooden bridge here to make it easier to cross, but it gets destroyed most winters and may or may not be in existence when you get there. Be sure to look for a narrow and safe spot to jump across, further upstream than the top of the waterfall itself (where the trail on maps.me will lead you!). In our experience, it’s not difficult to jump across, but you should be careful.

The Gergeti Glacier waterfall spils over the edge of a rocky escarpment, with the glacier itself looming in the background

You must cross the stream somewhere above the waterfall in order to reach the glacier



The Gergeti Glacier waterfall spils over the edge of a rocky escarpment, with the glacier itself looming in the background

You must cross the stream somewhere above
the waterfall in order to reach the glacier



Mountaineers looking to conquer Mt. Kazbek must first cross the glacier, but for everyone else we don’t recommend it. It’s extremely slippery, covered in crevasses, and best left to experts with the right technical equipment.

A stream rushes down from a narrow channel on the face of Gergeti Glacier in northern Georgia

The stream that soon becomes a waterfall



This view of the sloping face of Gergeti Glacier shows the pinky red hue of the rocks and the striations of the glacier

The colourfully striated sloping face of Gergeti Glacier



This view of the sloping face of Gergeti Glacier shows the pinky red hue of the rocks and the striations of the glacier

The colourfully striated face of Gergeti Glacier


A stream rushes down from a narrow channel on the face of Gergeti Glacier in northern Georgia

The stream at the foot of the glacier
that soon becomes the waterfall



HIKING FROM GERGETI GLACIER TO KAZBEGI

You’ve made it over 1600 metres up, now it’s time to retrace your steps all the way back down. Of course, it takes less time on the descent, usually around 3-4 hours in total.

A misty aerial view from Gergeti Glacier, looking northest back down the valley in the direction of Kazbegi

Looking down the valley from the glacier; the trail goes past Altihut to the ridgeline at the left of the mountain up ahead



A misty aerial view from Gergeti Glacier, looking northest back down the valley in the direction of Kazbegi

Looking down the valley from the glacier; the
trail goes past miniscule Altihut and then to the
ridgeline on the left of the mountain up ahead



Gergeti Glacier to Altihut | 30 minutes

Gergeti Glacier to Altihut

30 minutes

Altihut to Sabertse Pass | 35 minutes

Altihut to Sabertse Pass

35 minutes

Sabertse Pass to Gergeti Church | 1 hour 30 minutes

Sabertse Pass to Gergeti Church

1 hour 30 minutes

Gergeti Church to Kazbegi | 1 hour

Gergeti Church to Kazbegi

1 hour

WHAT TO PACK FOR HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER

FOOD

As mentioned, hiking to Gergeti Glacier is a full day hike and requires considerable effort. You’ll need plenty of snacks and a packed lunch to keep you going. You can pick up supplies at the supermarket in Kazbegi, or ask your guesthouse if they can make a packed lunch for you.

WATER

Take a water bladder/water bottle with you. If you are running low, remember to fill up at the church before you tackle the section to the Sabertse Pass. You may wish to sterilise stream water, so have a steripen/purification tablets or such like with you.

ALL WEATHER CLOTHING

Regardless of what the weather forecast says, make sure you pack clothing for all weather eventualities. The weather can be very unpredictable, change quickly, and vary greatly between lower and higher altitudes. As a minimum you should have a waterproof jacket and trousers, warm mid-layer fleece, and a base layer ideally made from merino wool or sweat-wicking material. Avoid jeans or cotton materials – if they get wet they won’t dry quickly and you’ll get cold easily. A hat, gloves and sunglasses are also recommended.

Mist swirls around the mountains above Gergeti Glacier while a shaft of sunlight illuminates some patches of snow

The weather can be unpredictable at Gergeti Glacier and in the mountains in general



Mist swirls around the mountains above Gergeti Glacier while a shaft of sunlight illuminates some patches of snow

The weather can be unpredictable at Gergeti Glacier



PROPER FOOTWEAR

Regardless of whether you’re hiking to Gergeti Trinity Church or continuing up to the glacier, a proper pair of shoes is needed. At the very least a pair of decent trainers/sneakers is recommended for the hike to the church, and ideally hiking boots for reaching the glacier (although it could be done in trainers). There are plenty of muddy sections which turn into a slippery clumpy mess in the rain, plus loose scree to contend with on both trails.

MAP

The trail is mostly straightforward to follow, although not marked in any way beyond the church. There are markers painted on stones up to this point. If visibility is poor it can be trickier to navigate, so be sure to have a map/GPS with you. The trail is marked on Maps.me (iOS/Android) and other OSM mapping apps such as Gaia (iOS/Android) and OsmAnd Maps (iOS/Android). You can also download our GPX/KML files to help keep you on track. Paper trekking maps of the region can be bought at Geoland in Tbilisi (trekking map number 4).

POWER BANK

Even on flight mode, your phone will likely run out of battery given how long the hike is, so best to pack a power bank.

MONEY

You may want to buy drinks or food at Altihut, so best to take some cash (they also take card payments).

See More From Georgia

The settlement of Abano in Truso Valley, with the old monastery on the right and Zakagori Fortress seen behind
One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek
Hikers descend from the viewpoint at Kojori Fortress in Georgia
A UAZ Buhanka campervan parked at the side of a grassy track to Levani's Lake on the expansive Javakheti Plateau
A person walks beneath the huge dusty sky looking at the seemingly endless hazy view at Takhti-Tepha Mud Volcanoes in the Vashlovani Protected Area
Two people watch something in the distance from outside a parked 4x4 vehicle in the hills of Racha, Georgia.
The settlement of Abano in Truso Valley, with the old monastery on the right and Zakagori Fortress seen behind
One of the best views of Gergeti Trinity Church, seen from the hiking trail to Gergeti Glacier and Mt. Kazbek
Hikers descend from the viewpoint at Kojori Fortress in Georgia
A UAZ Buhanka campervan parked at the side of a grassy track to Levani's Lake on the expansive Javakheti Plateau
A person walks beneath the huge dusty sky looking at the seemingly endless hazy view at Takhti-Tepha Mud Volcanoes in the Vashlovani Protected Area
Two people watch something in the distance from outside a parked 4x4 vehicle in the hills of Racha, Georgia.

TRAVEL INSURANCE FOR HIKING AT ALTITUDE

It’s important to note that most travel insurance providers will only cover hiking up to a certain altitude as standard (often 2500 m or 3000 m). In order to be covered for hiking above this, you will probably need to add on an ‘activity pack’ or such like. Gergeti Glacier sits at over 3300 m, so make sure you check in advance whether your travel insurance policy covers you or not.

Whether you are currently in your home country or are already travelling, two travel insurance policy providers that can cover for hiking above 3000 m are World Nomads (for residents of 140+ countries) and True Traveller (for UK and EEA residents only). We have purchased travel insurance policies from both of these companies in the past. We have found their policies to be comprehensive, and their online claims and extension processes straightforward.

 If you still need to organise your travel insurance, we’d suggest getting a quote from each to see which suits you best.

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WHERE TO STAY IN KAZBEGI (STEPANTSMINDA)

WHERE TO STAY IN KAZBEGI

(STEPANTSMINDA)

There are lots of options in Kazbegi, from homely guesthouses to swish hotels, and even a funky campsite. For a complete range of what’s available, check booking.com.

BEST MT. KAZBEK VIEWS

If you’re looking for the best Mt. Kazbek views, opt for somewhere a little north of the town square such as North Kazbegi, or somewhere up the hillside on the east of town, for example Guesthouse Elia, Wooden Hotel Kazbegi, Sabuka Qushashvili or Kazbegi View. Stunning design hotel Rooms Kazbegi arguably has the best view of all, and an enormous terrace from which to enjoy it. Elia Loft has three gorgeous A-Frame houses in a lovely forest setting.

Snow capped Mt. Kazbek shining bright at sunrise, as seen from the town of Kazbegi (Stepantsminda) in northern Georgia

Sunrise view of Mt. Kazbek from Kazbegi (Stepantsminda)



Snow capped Mt. Kazbek shining bright at sunrise, as seen from the town of Kazbegi (Stepantsminda) in northern Georgia

Sunrise view of Mt. Kazbek from Kazbegi



ON THE MAIN ROAD

If you want to avoid walking up hills, choose somewhere along the main road such as Wooden Guesthouse or Traveler Kazbegi Guesthouse. Both are very conveniently located close to the Tbilisi marshrutka stand, shops, restaurants, travel agencies, and so on.

GERGETI VILLAGE

There are also plenty of accommodation options in Gergeti Village, which is across the river from Kazbegi and close to the trailhead for the Gergeti Trinity Church and Gergeti Glacier hike. Views from here overlook Kazbegi town and the mountains rising behind (not Mt Kazbek and Gergeti Trinity Church). Options include Guesthouse Ketino Sujashvili, Home of Bella & Tamo, Red Stone Guesthouse, and Kazbegi Cabins.

CAMPING

For camping, check out Camp at Kuro, a little north of the town.

FIND MORE KAZBEGI ACCOMMODATION HERE

Booking.com

HOW TO GET TO KAZBEGI (STEPANTSMINDA)

HOW TO GET TO KAZBEGI

(STEPANTSMINDA)

Kazbegi is about 150 km north of Tbilisi, along the Georgian Military Highway. The road is generally open year-round, but can close at times in winter if there is heavy snow. It takes about 3 hours to drive. Check Holiday Autos for car hire options if you want to self drive the route.

You can take a marshrutka to Kazbegi from Didube Station in Tbilisi (10 GEL, approx. every hour from 0800 – 1900). It takes around 3.5 hours, usually with one toilet stop en route. You’ll be dropped at the bus station (more of a stand really) in the centre of Kazbegi. Return marshrutkas from Kazbegi to Tbilisi leave hourly on the hour between 0700 and 1200, then at 1330, 1400, 1530, 1700 and 1800, departing from the same place.

There are also shared taxis departing from Didube Station. These cost about 20-25 GEL per seat. Alternatively, book a private car and driver with gotrip.ge and make as many scenic stops as you like along the way. This will likely cost around 140 GEL, with door to door service.

In Kazbegi, the best place to find a taxi is in the main square near the bus station. Your accommodation owner or staff will likely also know a driver and be able to arrange a taxi for you.

HIKING TO GERGETI GLACIER AND GERGETI TRINITY CHURCH

That’s the lot. If you have any useful info to add or stories to share, get in touch through the comments section below. Equally, if you have any questions, let us know and we’ll do our best to answer them. And if you’re planning your own hike, good luck and enjoy!

ORGANISE YOUR TRIP


Booking.com

*Some of the links in this post are affiliate links – if you purchase a product or service via these links, we may earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. This helps offset the cost of running this blog and keeps us travelling so that we can continue to produce great content for you. We greatly appreciate your support!*

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Hiking To Gergeti Glacier And Gergeti Trinity Church From KazbegiHiking To Gergeti Glacier And Gergeti Trinity Church From Kazbegi
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